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May 13, 1941 - Image 1

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The Michigan Daily, 1941-05-13

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'WeTather t

Y

Partly Cloudy; Wanner.

g4ht
Fifty Years Of Continuous Publication

Dai1tH

Editorial
Dakar And Natal
Form Atlantic Bridge..

M.,

VOL. LI. No. 158

ANN AABOR, MICHIGAN, TUESDAY, MAY 13, 1941

Z-323

PRICE FIVE CENTS

Hess,

Hitler

Deputy,

Lands

In

Scotland

. .4

Veigel Paces Nine

In

Wayne

Victory;
in Wins

Golf

Teai

-

Ruehle's Hit Drives Home
Winning Tally; Varsity
Finds Tartars Tough
Linksmen Defeat
Boilermakers, 198
By MYRON DANN
(Special to The Daily)
DETROIT, May 12.-Hard-work-
ing Les Veigel deserved to win his
first baseball game for Michigan to-
day, but a trick of fate wouldn't
allow it.
As it was, the Wolverines sneaked
out a 2-1 victory over Wayne Uni-
versity and the curly-topped right-
hander assisted with seven innings
of tight pitching, but a teammate will
receive credit for the triumph.
Veigel was replaced by Mase (Lef-
ty) Gould in the seventh, after the
rartars had tie the score with their
* The Wolverines will meet West-
erAi State Teachers College today
at Kalamazoo, Clif Wse is e-
to pitch for the Varsity,
whIC Frank Overmire will hurl for
4he Brncos.
only runo the day, and Gould will
receive the official recognition as the
winning hurler,
None the less, Veigel was effective,
allowing only four hits during his
appearance on the mound - probably
his best performance in three years
in a Wolverine uniform.
The game was a hitter's holiday
with each side being able to collect
only five scattered hits. But the Wol-
verines were able to couple some of
their hits with Wayne errors to give
Gould his fourth victory of the sea-
son.
With the score tied by going into
the eighth, Michigan got a lucky
break when Bob Swarthout dropped
Wayne Christenson's easy fly in cen-
ter, allowing the chubby little infield-
er to reach second base. Slugging
Dick Wakefield moved Christy over
to third on a ground ball to short-
stop.
Bob White, Wayne pitcher, was ap-
parently rattled because he walked
Bud Chamberlain on four straight
pitches, bringing up George Ruehle,
(Continued on Page 3)
Wolverines Defeat
Purdue Golfers
By LYONS HOWLAND
Putting on the pressure as they
come down the season's home stretch,
Michigan's mighty linksmen again
brought home the Big Ten bacon for
their fourth straight conference win
of the year yesterday when they met
and solidly walloped Purdue Uni-i
versity's invading golfers, 19 to 8]
on University Golf Course.
Once again it was sophomore Ben
Smith showing the way to victory
with some high class mashie-wielding.
The lanky ace, fresh from last Sat-
urday's win over Ohio State's Big Ten
individual champion, Billy Gilbert,
wentout and pounded his way around
the course with eight par holes, five
birdies, ending up the front nine with
a four-under-par 32. He kept his blis-
(Continued on Page 3)
Busch o aTTalk
To Case Club
At 6:30 p.m. today the Seventeenth,
Annual Case Club Banquet will be
held in the dining room of the Law-
yers' Club.
Aviards to all finalists, winners,,
runners-up, semi-finalists and junior,
advisers will be presented at the ban-i
quet.
Francis X. Busch of the Illinois

bar and one of the leading trial;
lawersof Chne run willn nnekn

Committee
Passes Ship
Seizure Bill
Senate Commerce Group
Approves Taking Foreign
Vessels For Defense
Officials Anticipate
Cut In Auto Output
WASHINGTON, May 12.- )-The
bill empowering President Roosevelt
to take over foreign ships in American
ports and use them in the defense
or aid-to-Britain program was ap-
proved without major changes to-
day by the Senate Commerce Com-
mittee.
Meanwhile; as officials worked on
other aspects of the defense and aid
plans, it became apparent that many
sacrifices by American consumers
were in prospect. For one thing, Wil-
liam Newblatt of the Office for Pro-S
duction Management forecast that

Prof. Harrison Randall
"Give Russel Lecture
Research Clu Will Announce Winner
Of Companion Award., Today

the nations entire aluminum supply
would be devoted to military needs
by 1942.t
I MI Other defense officials said a sec-
ond 20 per cent cut in automobile
I l i um production was a "distinct possibili- l
ty" although "still in the pure specu-
lation stage" and that if a sharp up-
GEORGE RUEHLE, who opened swing occurred in defense demands,
the fifth Inning rally with a walk, the manufacture of furnaces, refrig-
drove in the winning run in the erators and other household goods
eighth. might also be curtailed.
Before the Senate 'Committee o-
* l kayed the House-approved ship seiz-
Co ncl en ure bill, 11 to 4, it defeated a move by
Senators Vandenberg (Rep-Mich)
To Be Elected and Clark (Dem-Mo) to prohibit the
transfer of any Axis ships to Britain.
This amendment was defeated 10 to
Boes six but its sponsors gave notice they
E would press for its adoption on the
CSenate floor when the measure comes
Congress, Independent Men's Or- up for debate, probably late this
ganization. will hold an all-campus week. Senators Johnson (Rep-Calif)
election, to elect seven additional and Burton (Rep-Ohio) joined Van-
members to the executive council, it denberg and Clark in voting against
was announced yesterday by Rich- the bill as a whole.r
and hue, '2Epresden oftheor- Incidentally, the committee heard
ard Shuey, '42E, president of the or- from chairman Emory S. Land, of
ganization, at a meeting held in the the Maritime Commission that his re-
Congress Offices of the Union. port of last week that only eight of
Four representatives from room- the ships sailing from American ports
ing houses and three members from for Britain had been sunk in the first
dormitories will be elected to fill the three months of this year did not
council posts, Shuey stated. The elec- include vessels which cleared from
tion will take place during the week Halifax. No figures were given onf
of May 19.
Petitions for the executive council these.
may be submitted any afternoon from
3:30 to 5 p.m. in Room 306 of the Nazi Envoy Von Papen
Union. Credentials, indicating bona Tak Off For Anka.a
fide residence in rooming houses or Taks f or Ankar
dormitories, will be required before
petitions can be accepted, Shuey said. ISTANBUL, May 12.-U (P)-Franz
An installation banquet for newly von Papen, German ambassador to
elected Congress officers will be held Turley who may be carrying German
Thursday, May 22, in the Union. collaboration suggestions to the Turk -
ish government from Berlin, took off
MuRtes'lo orrow in an airplane late today for Ankara,
the capital.
Funeral services for Guy L. Mulli- Three German consular officials
son will be held at 2 p.m. tomorrow met von Papen at the airport here
in the Dolph Funeral Home. Rev. during a 40-minute stop in his flight
Frederick W. Leech will officiate. from Berlin.
'Out Of Our IHands,':
Anti-Isolation Stand Explained
B Roving Editor Karl Detzer

By HOMER SWANDER
The member of the faculty most
outstanding in scholarly achieve-
ment during the past year has been
designated by the University Re-
search Club as Professor Emeritus
Harrison M. Randall.
In recognition of this honor he
will deliver the Henry Russel Lec-
ture at 4:15 p.m. today in the Rack-
ham Lecture Hall on the topic "The
Role of Infra-Red Spectroscopy in
Modern Physics.'?
Chosen Annually
The Lecturer is chosen every year
from the members of the faculty in
reward of especially meritus service
to the University and to his own
field of study. The honor has fre-
quently been termed the "local Nobel
Prize."
In conjunction with the Lecture,
the recipient of the Henry Russel
Award will also be announced. The
two are companion honors, with the
latter usually being given to a younger
faculty member of the rank of assist-
ant professor or lower. It is awarded
on the basis of scholarly achievement
44throughout the year and the amount
of promise shown in the individual's
work.
Name Ket Secret
The name of the person receiving
the Award is always kept secret until
the time of the Lecture, with final
choice of the younger man resting
in the hands of the special commit-
tee composed of Prof. Bradley Patten,
chairman of the Department of An-
atomy; Prof. W. S. Housel, of the
civil engineering department; Prof.
C. H. Langford, of the philosophy de-
partment; Prof. D. M. Dennison, of
the physics department, and Prof.
L. L. Watkins of the economics de-
partment.
The Lecturer for this year-Pro-
Co-Op Council
Names Heads
For Next Year
Guetzkow And Morrow1
'Fo Represent Residents
Of 13 Campus Houses
Harold Guetzkow, Grad., yesterday
was elected president of the Inter-
Cooperative Council for the coming
year. Robert E. Morrow, '42BAd.
was elected vice-president and Fran-
ces Boucher, '42, was chosen secre-
tary.
Representing all the cooperative
houses on campus, the ICC has more
than 400 members, who live in nine
douses for men, three for women
and one for married couples. The
(officers were elected by the popular
vote of the entire membership of all
the cooperative houses, by the pro-
portional representation system, us-
ing the preferential ballot.
Guetzkow is a member of the
Rochdale Cooperative House, Morrow
lives in the Abe Lincoln House and
Miss Boucher belongs to Pickerill
House. The outgoing president is Ed-
ward Fried, '41, a member of the
Brandeis House.
Each cooperative house is an in-
dependent unit, with its own govern-
ing body and rules
NOTICE
Any person who will be a sen-
ior or a graduate student in the
University next year and desires
to run for one of the three student
positions on the Board in Control
of Student Publications in the an-
nual all-campus election this
spring, will please submit his
name to one of the outgoing stu-
dent board members'or one of the
outgoing senior editors and busi-
ness managers of The Daily, 'En-
sian or Gargoyle before 5 p.m.

Wednesday,
Contrary to Sunday's announce-
ment in The Daily, it is not neces-
sary to submit a petition to the
M'Pn'cTria. r Ch ,.eilwth 1an

Air

Crash

fessor Randall-has been with the1
University since 1899 and chairman
of the physics department since 1918.
Under his leadership the department
has become one of the biggest physics
centers of the world.
During his years as chairman he
continually extended and expanded
the research program and facilities.
He originated the Symposium in The-
oretical Physics which is held here
during the summer months and which
has brought many world-renowned
physicists to Ann Arbor.
For these reasons, and also for
his outstanding work in the field of
infra-red research, the East Physics
Building was named after Professor
Randall.
Both the Lecture and Award were
established with money left to the
University by a graduate, Henry Rus-
sel. He originally intended the $10,-
000 to be used in increasing the pay
of the faculty, but it was finally de-
cided to use the return from the
funds to encourage and reward out-
standing work by the staff members.
Chinese Head
i Asserts Japan
Is Exhausted
Chiang Kai-shek Declares
Confidence In Victory
Over Nipponese Army
(Dy The Associated Press)
CHUNGKING, May 12.-Generalis-
simo Chiang Kai-shek, in one of
his rare speeches made public today,
declared that Japan is so nearly ex-
hausted by almost four years of Chi-
nese resistance that China, given
only material and economic aid, can
whip her single-handed.
Significantly, the Generalissimo1
coupled this assertion with a declara-
tion that the resolution of the Ameri-
can people "to defend the spirit of
democracy" would "support the policy
of their government to the point of
war" and that "Japanese aggression
has now neither the strength nor thef
1udacity to risk a clash with Ameri-
ca.,,

Nazi Par
Held In
*a
Druids Initiate
27 In Annual
May Tapping
DRUIDS, sons of magic,
Foretellers of the future,
Judges - very knowing, wise,-
The fires in the stonehenge
Are set alight,
With flames to -heaven raised;
Look upon thy awenyds,
Called from out they mighty court -
The uninformed who would seek thy
light.
Hence to the oak grove,
There to test
Their unworthiness.
With eyes to heaven raised,
Invoke a blessing from the skies,
Perpetuate thy heroic deeds -
Keep ever bright
Thy burning torch -
The glory and wisdom of knights of
old.
Stalwart DRUIDS, true and bold.
To the rock of DRUIDS have been1
summoned:
Don Holman, Bud Chamberlain,
Bob Titus, Bob Porter, Gus Share-
met, Bill Newton, Bill Schust, Bob
King, Art Hill, John Sharemet, Bill
Hardy, Bob Ingalls, John Leidy, Dick
Scherling, George Harms, Gerry Hew-.
ett, Jim Collins, Bill Dobson, Bill
Melzow, Jeep Mehaffey, Bob Sheddt,
Wayne Stille, John Kautz, John Gil-1
lis, Bob Fitzgerald, Dave Nelson, Hon-
orary Prof. Kenneth C. McMurry.
Haber Warns Country ,
Of Post-War Situation
"The crux of the post-defense prob-
lem is thetransferring of billions of
dollars from defense to peace time
expenditure."
Thus Prof. William Haber of the,
economics department, consultant to
the National Resources Planning3

Glasgow
Information Ministry Says
Identification Positive;
May Indicate Berlin Rift
Germany Admits
No. 3 Man Missing
Bulletins -
LONDON, May 13. -(A)- The
Ministry of Information an-
nounced today that the man who
landed from a German fighter
plane in Scotland had been iden-
tified as Rudolf Hess-"beyond
all possible doubt."
LONDON, May 13.-(A')-The
Daily Express today quoted Ru-
dolf Hess as saying after landing
in Scotland:
"Ihad intended landing the
plane but I Gould not find a-suit-
able landing ground so I stalled
the machine over the open cOusi
try and jumped out."
(By The Associated Press)
Rudolf Hess, Hitler's bettle-browed
henchman and the official No. 2
heir to the Nazi realm, has parachut-
ed to the soil of Britain from a
commandeered Nazi fighter plane he
took aloft in direct defiance of the
Fuehrer's orders.
As the Nazi party leader and erst-
while Nazi war councillor, {ess thus
became a prize of war beyond the
wildest dreams of the British.
The first clue that something had
happened to Hess came from Gei1 -
many Monday. The Nazi Party of
which fHess was leader, announced
that though he had been forbidden
by Hitler to fly, he took a plane from
Augsburg, Bavaria, Saturday at 6 p.m.
and presumably had met an "acci-
dent," since he had not been heard
from since. The official announce-
ment said he had left a note indi-
cating he had "hallucinations." The
implication was that he was dead,
It was clear that Hess' disappear-
ance from Germany was no accident.
And assuming that the Nazi an-
nouncement correctly gave his point
of departure, he could not have nade
so great a mistake - for it is more
than 800 air miles from Augsburg
to Glasgow - the absolute maximum
range of a fully-fueled Messerschmitt
110 fighter plane.
Diplomats Weigh
Possibility Of Split
ByJ. C. STARK
WASHINGTON, May12-()- The
flight of Rudolf Hess, Nazi party
leader and probably Adolf Hitler's
most intimate associate, into British
hands in Scotland aroused intense
speculation in diplomatic quarters
tonight on the possibility of a split
in the Nazi hierarchy.
Diplomats familiar with Nazi poli-
tics described Hess as a tremendously
important figure in Germar'y. His
power as party leader was strength-
ened by his close personal relations
with Hitler dating back to early party
history.
As Hitler's deputy for party affairs,
Hess was the controller of political
patronage and was considered almost
fanatically devoted to the Fuehrer.
Tall, dark and somewhat retiring,
he usually wore only the ]Brown shirt
and trousers of the S. A. uniform -
sometimes appearing coatless even at
the most formal functions.
Whatever the circumstances, of his
flight and even accepting the Ger-
man version casting doubf on his san-

ity, informed diplomats agreed that
it would prove a severe shock to the
German people.
Speculation about a possible break
in high Nazi ranks centered on the
theory that Hess fled Germany for

Injures
Chief;

ty

China needs neither the aid of an Board warned of the very serious dis-
expeditionary force nor the action of locations which would arise in our
a powerful navy from her friends, post-defense economy.
Chiang declared, to "put down this Inclined to disagree with all the
cnemy of all who would dwell in peace optimistic estimates of the effect of
on the shores of the Pacific." the present defense program on our
The speech was made Saturday national unemployment problem, he
night at a farewell dinner given by placed the number of persons who will
Mine. Chiang Kai-shek in honor of be reemployed during the present
U. S. Ambassador Nelson T. Johnson, year at about half the figure of
who is going to Australia as minister. 6,000,000 set by OPM directors Knud-
It was released for publication today. son and Hillman.
Clergyman Discusses War
Rev, John Holmes To Analyze
as.eIn
me-ce O_ nCnl 11110 l

By WILLIAM. A. MacLEOD
A policy of isolation means not only
shirking our moral responsibility but
is a practical impossibility. Karl Detz-
er, roving editor of Readers' Digest
declared yesterday in an interview.
In spite of Colonel Lindbergh's ex-
hortation for a practical view, he
stated, we have a moral obligation toI
support democracy and freedom in
the face of the most brutal, cun-
ning savagery in modern history,
Moral contiderations, though, are
beside the point, he believes, be-
cause Hitler has taken the decision
out of our hands. In fact the Aus-
trian corporal has already begun his
attack upon us in his efforts to un-
dermine our morale, playing race
against race, faith against faith,
Thpn rPa c a .maftc r oaco nlyo

but with a Nazi England Hitler
would have a serious superiority.
Production alone is not enough,
though, he said, we must deliver, the
goods by whatever means are nec-
essary. Britain cannot spare naval
vessels for convoy duty, so we should
be prepared to assume that task.
Election of the second path, acqui-
escance, can only lead to a fate like
that of Czechoslovakia in a world of
Germanic rulers arid enslaved "in-
ferior races," Mr. Detzer stated.
We must not let "3,000 miles of
water" deceive us, he warned, for the
statement that if Hitler cannot cross
the 20 miles of the English Channel,
we are certainly safe omits the im-
portant detail of the Royal Navy and
the fact that the Britons have con-

By EDMUND GROSSBERG .
Orator, world traveler, author and
distinguished clergyman, John
Haynes Holmes will analyze "Amer-
ica's Part in the European War" in
a lecture at 8 p.m. today in Rackham
Auditorium.
Since the turn of the century
Holmes has been an active participant
'n civic, national and world affairs,
2nd is president of the American
Civil Liberties Union, a post he has
held since 1917.
As pastor of the non-denomina-
tional Community Church of New
York he has attracted a large person-
al following with his oratorical skill,
scintillating sense of humor, deep un-
derstanding and personal touch..
He worked with Harry Emerson
Fosdick and Rabbi Stephen . Wise,
who was co-chairman of the City Af-
fairs Committee of New York, to in-
stigate the Seabury investigation
which ied to the ouster of the Tam-

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